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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA. THUKKDAY, AFRTL fi. 1011.
Convicts in Hiding
in School Building
FojjitiTet from State Penitentiary
. Are Thought to Have Been
UKATTHrr. Neb , April 6.Pperinl Tele-rim.)-U
appears that the four convict
vho recently escaped from the Nebraska
pnltn tin ry have hem hiding In a m hool
hUM nmr Clatonia. thin county. The offi
cer learned today thai a siime hole had
been cut In the rpf of thn building suffi
ciently large to ailni!t a man. The hole
had been tnalo, with sm h pret-isiin that
h In (tie i and raftorn could he replaced
without bMnft detc. ti d. Investigation
showed that the men who occupied the
place reached the attic by the use of a
rope..'. Empty bean cans and bread which
wu not over twp days old were found. The
officer bIleve the fugitives remained
thera until few days ago, when they
escaped lato Kaheaa.
MOTOR CAR STRIKES AUTO
ON GRAND ISLAND CROSSING
; - J
Mlaa Trlsle Meer Ha Arm flroken
aad Oeorise Hollexli I Hart
GRAND ISLAND. April . ffpecial Tele
rram .--A St. Joseph and Grand Island
motor car collided with an automobile at
the canning factory croHslnn here today.
Ml Trojcl Meyers- arm was broken and
she sustained other Injuries and (icorne
Holleych of IJonlphan. driving the auto, wa
lnlared Internally. It Is not believed either
wa fatally J injured. The automobile was
BAHatTBT AT JHAM IM.AKD
Head of Denarlmmt of "naar riant
' Are Gartti of Manaaremeat.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Ap.ll 5.-( Special.)
With tha vlw of establishing closer re
lation between the heads of the manufac
turing .and the agricultural departments,
this city many years ago. She Is survived
by three son.", fill urnwii, Knhert J.. .Joseph
and Anton. The funeral will be held Thurs
day morning from the St. Mary's Catholic
DAVID CITY The school board at Its
and. of better team work In the Interest of ! rf,ft,llRr meeting night ro-elected the
ih. . T. . the interest or fol0Wns t(.Bt.h(.r8 ln the public aohols for
next year: High school. Miss Kltzabeth
One Feature of thfe War
X -x VI L "i ,U-f,7r&
.i) i. . m
p : :
jfc ' i . . . v ., S-
VACCINATING SOLDIERS AT SAM ANTONIO.
the company, tho 'American Beet Sugar
company hurt night gave the first ban
tiuat to the heads of local departments
nd the agriculturists In the service of the
company In this atate. There were present
fJ. C. Howe, general manager, of Denver;
K. J. Bayle, general cngiiipcr, IVnver; W.
H. Balrd, general superintendent, of Hocky
"ord, Coloi O. C. Swan, manager' of the
Grand Island plant; A. C. Denman. cashier,
Wid- th - Messra Kd Kwel, Lexington;
Atiaist Hague. McCook; John Bryan, Her
hey; Frank Caspar, Koarney, and A. And-erson-.
Gibbon, agricultural superintendents
ef the various districts. Howe acted a
toast master, calling for toasts on the his
tory of the plant, tho manufacturing ex
perience, the agricultural data etc.
Boetlecarer Pace Federal Charsr.
FAIRBURY, Neb.. April 6.-Speclal.-tTnlted
States Marshal Hensley of Lin
coln wa in. Falrbury Tuesday and took
Ihotna Ousley. colored, to Lincoln to face
Cir "l"0' without a license.
OuWley ha leen serving a ninety-four day
rentenoa trt the county Jail for bootleg
irlng." Ousley. together with several other
negroes, were conducting a Joint south of
the' Rock Island locomotive shops. The
I'alrbury police made a raid on the Joint
nd oonftstlcated a large amount of Intoxi
cating liquor. They were all sentenced to
erv three months In the Jail.
Heldra- BB1iier Radly Injured.
HOLXREGE.-Dick Madsen. engineer at
the- pumping station, was seriously Injured
Monday evening. HI skull wna fractured,
both legs broken, a-foot terribly lacerated
o K wa nee senary to amputate It. Mad
eon became entangled In a rope that was
being wound around a hoisting drum, and
we threw against a stone wall. Dr.
Hepeman of Mindon took off his right
foot and set the bruken bone. Madsen stood
th operation well and while his condition
1, Mill serious, It I thought he will re-oover.
Woodmen Meet at Beatrice.
BBATRICH, Neb.. April S.-(Speclal Tele
tram. The Modern Woodmen held theli
convention here today, which wa well at
tended. The following delegate were
looted to the state camp which meets ln
-remont May l and S: John Btroman of
Aoama, B. jx Col
Shaffer, principal. Miss Camile Kvans, Mr
Kveretie W. lineman: grades. Ruth Dun
can, Helen lieacock, Uuth Jackson, Althea
Fletcher, Ruby Johnson, Hlanche ltowe.
Superintendent Beers was re-elected one
kSKWA HI A contemplated enterprise Is
being organized In Seward, which when
completed will be one of the big industries
of the county. A company Is being organ
ized to manufacture a balanced ration for
cuttle feeding, conHlstlng of corn and
ground alfalfa hay. which will be manu
factured at the elevator of Nelson A lmig.
better known as .the oat meal mill. The
company will lease the quarter section of
land Just west of town now occupied by
Ott Ooehner, and will feed a large num
ber of cattle and hogs a,t this place. It
Is understood that Henry Figard will be
the president of the new company and
Julius Hurtxen, T. II. Wake. Jacob Imlg
and Charley Nelson will be the directors.
HASTINGS More women voted In the
Hastings school district election yesterday
than ever before In this city and helped
pile up big majorities for Griffith Kvans,
C. It. Hutton and John Pickens for the
three vacancies on the Board of Education.
These three men were the choice of the
non-partisan convention. Their opponents
were Thomas J. Brennan, N. W. Coleman
and Thomas Gibson, all backed chiefly by
the opponents of Superintendent Thomp
son. The non-partisan candidates won out
by votes of about two to one. it was the
first non-nartlsan achool ticket put in the
field here for many years and Its big vote
came largely as a protest seralnst the past
conduct of the Board of Education. t
YORK The recent Investigation of
county offices Instituted by the county
board which has cost the county tne sum
of $15.00 per day for auditing did not really
Incriminate any official and the finding of
certain fees. In which there was a legal
question whether the fees belonged to the
sheriff's office or the county was at this
investigation decided In favor of the
county. The Investigation covered a per
iod of nearly ten years, taking In admin
istrations of John Afflebaugh, H. W. Brott
and W. F Sweet, the present Incumbent.
Report of fees collected by H. W. Brott.
omitted from his cash book, not Included
In reports and Hems erroneously entered
showed bv the schedule prepared by the
auditor to be $7H.: and betides this an
other item of 7.flfi ni feportrd.
for the excess product of our farms and
many of our Industries.
Agreement Approved by People.
"Details regarding a negotiation of this
kind necessarily could not be made public
while the conferences were pending.
When, however, the full text of the agree
ment accompanying correspondence and
data explaining both It purpose and Its
cope became known to the people through
the same messane transmitted to congress
It was Immediately apparent that the rip
ened fruits of the careful labors of the
commissioners met with widespread ap
proval. This approval has been strength
ened by further consideration of the terms
of the agreement In all their particulars.
The volume of support which has developed
show that Its broadly national scope Is
fully appreciated and la responsive td th
"The house of representatives and the
Sixty-First congress after the full text of
the arrangement with all the details In
regard to the different provisions had
been before it, as they were before the
American people passed a bill confirming
the agreement aa negotiated and a trans
mitted to congress.
"This measure failed of action ln - the
senate. In my transmitting message of
January 26, I fully set forth the character
of agreement and emphasised 'Its appro
priateness and necessity as a response to
the mutual needs of the people of the two
countries as well as Its common advan
tages. I now lay that message and the
reciprocity trade agreement as part of the
present message before the Sixty-Second
congress, and again invite earnest atten
tions to the considerations therein ex
pressed. Early Artloa Is Vrared.
"I am constrained In deference to popu
lar sentiment and with a realizing sense of
my duty to the great mass of our people
whose welfare 1 Involved, to urge on
your consideration early action on this
"In concluding the negotiation the rep
resentatives of the two countries bound
themselves to use their utmost efforts to
bring about the tariff changes provided for
In the agreement by concurrent legislation
at Washington and Ottawa.
"I have felt It my duty, therefore, not
to acquiesce In relegation of action until
the opening of congress In December, but to
use my constitutional prerogative and con
voke the Sixty-Second congress ln extra
session In order that there shall be no
break of continuity In considering and act
ing upon this most Important subject.
"WILLIAM II. TAFT,
"The White House, April 6, 19U."
Injured In a Plre
or bruised by fall, apply Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve. Cures burns, wounds, sore,
eczema, piles. Guaranteed. 25c. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
Persistant advertising is the Road to
A Recipe Which
Only Three Men Know
mnd IV t Rtady
MESSAGE OF TAFT
(Continued from FlrBt Page.)
j Is called, If in my Judgment prompt me
. . . . . L - -1 .1 t.. A m Kill nA
e of Wymore and at' . .. . . - lih ..n
John.. r, ...... .." , . , doubt me man in cnarge oi m.i um
,... i ueiegates wore '
iniirurtM r,w i . i ...
,,, ul wymore as
delegate to the national camp to be held at
Buffalo. N. Y., June 7.
City d sulci ,i!i-
1'iiee i.l t Methodist ctiiircli, of earnest effort, extending over a period
NebrstUs News Notes.
An.1Ji,.W- I 'h'"r- rr-aldr-nt of
Adam. County for twenfy six wan
mZytf.SS'J.? a,',"I,- on hi." farm
er Hastings yesterduv niornliiK
KRftrtAftK.t CITY FrBi.k V C nnhell
and Mis. .Marrnret Uai-ber wore unite "i"
marriage yesterday ,hl., ,.tv. Both
yerY rr""i''ta "t this city for many
hla uuiuiir.v nuhiy acres ui ..... ........
.....v w . viurr i.reoer lor !!
wily oi! oi tu I...V1V m ie. ul ;:
land ver Jl i'.. , i ...
MA-nNm-.Ya.d:n.-.er lnk Bloom
formerly of lUMlnri .mi jr,. m ,
Garver of Grand l-!iv.1. were kll'e.1 H a
railroad accident ; n..lly vllle. okl.. Sun
fy: uiier.il Will bo In llortjii, Kan
.lV',' 'SL-VO. ial.rh brick
inutacturij. uL Jnnn chwvnn of
this cliy. Ioctit.1 It U., .,!,,),., a,,,.,,,.
carted up In ! cac.t this week, each
llant tuinitig mil tsl.um u.dwj.cvm brick per
M.an. AU..it lurty n.fti re empiovej at
each p!ai!t. ,
STKI.LA-1 h" N-bi.isk
which was a
113. ha he
1114 llLld:tli(tl Clinvlif Ion u-t.i...
was announc. d t !- held at the mint
time, has b.-en Indefinitely pustpoiud.
NKBRAfKA ..CITY. i:rina J. Smith and
bMsband. jesteiday sold their eighty acre
farm, two miles of T..liiia(je. to J.
I Fahrenheit for i:',w. This U not con
sidered the bst laud In the coimtv and
Is looked up.m as the highest price. IIV)
I'er a-re. mi for land In this county so
YORK Through 'ueisU:it u lit n the
County lit art) uf C.nnm .-.lont-rji m:n!j um
sJimate cf etj t neeH of Vorl, couth s, no
approprlatliin v.i mi-:;ch, for the York
County Com sl ow, ai.it it loi k-t ei-v inu.-.i
If York coiuily will not !.., v. pi., ur.iuia!
corn Know whloi is tine ci t..' le ci'iita
of the iai v
PTKLl.A Tli lilli choo! decias atorv
eopWst was r Id mi Ihe M. t)i..tl nt enure i
last rvtnuw. 1 i.e koM mela! wa a'a'ilp.l
to 011 Motielt -. silver n.. J.il t llari
l'ltinau. Mi Mom Me v. Ill r -;ir. trot t
Piellu schotil in u hu-h sclio .1 cnt bt in
Pat's Cttv April 7. t I ere were nine con
teetanta for the-nutl.tl.
VALKN I'iNK -."heiur iois.-cur h re
turned! from southern Nebraska wre-re he
vent to gel li llinale t named uiih
(l.iainlng iiiuiirv under false pretenses.
lUnkle Is act used of si-lling lliM'rov.-mrr u
off a Kliikaid hoiiit-an ad to the extent
of alniut H.o.0 that did not belong to him.
lit, t 1mcimI In valln county.
liAS'l INtiS Jucob .fii Ai;!.l. about .')
years old. drol led tieuj at the Burlimcu n
tallow laal nlsht Ininietllately after L n 1 1 1 -t
tlcael tti Omaha. Apipirxy wa t t..
caii-e. rapers oir his ieron liolL auil tint:
he ws a traWlttiK .tl ..-in. in for a i i.-cj
lettf house and that he lived at iT T., i-ty-flrKI
street. Milwaukee. Not ee of li s
death, hsjt been sect to that pluc.
KKHRASKA CITY. April i Mrs Anna
Kunltek. wslow of the late Richard
KuwiLsky. died at her home In thla ell v.
yeslertlay, after a brief illness, axed iX
the aa boru in California and caiue to
figuratively come o.i his hands and knees
with at In hand, eves the gentlemen from
Kansas (Mr. Murdock), trying to convince
his co-niomber on the floor that the con
sideration of the bill ought not to be ob
Mr. Cannon criticised the rules for not
permitting the discharge pt the rule com
mittee itself and declared that "Czar
Henry" would be no more nor less of a
"czar" than waa th former speaker.
Mr. Cannon also . complained that no
method waa provided for the "socialist
minority from Wisconsin" or any other
gentleman with a wild-eyed or sensible
proposition to obtain .the discharge of a
Text of the Mesaaare.
The president's message follow:
"To the senate and house of representa
tives: I transmitted tt the Sixty-First
congress on January III last, the text of
the reciprocity trade agreement, which had
been negotiated under my direction by the
secretary of state with the representatives
of the Dominion of Canada.
This agreement waa the consummation
At Evert CreT Rtaay-ceekse1
10a and 15c per can
Tho recipe for Van Camp's Spaghetti
has never been written down.
Only three men know It all. '
The only way to ever .ret spaghetti
like this is to let us cook it for you. And
it costs you less than to make it your
self, even if we told you how.
Many have eaten delicious spaghetti.
Some have eaten the Italian style as
prepared by the chefs of Rome.
But all will ask when you serve Van
Camp's, "What recipe is this?"
There are IT ingredients used ln it,
but the art comes In the flavor.
The main materials aret
Durum wheat spaghetti.
Herkimer County full cream cheese.
Best creamery butter.
The same expensive tomato sauce we
use in Van Camp's Pork & Beans.
Your grocer now has this new dinner
delight, ready cooked for you.
It is the most popular dish ever pre
pared in our kitchen.
Simply heat it or bake it, as you pre
fer. There's nothing else to do.
However much you serve you will find,
we think, that there's never mite left
Tell your grocer to send some now.
Van Camp Pecking Company
rrnmeniM which, supplementing as It did.
the amicable settlement of various ques
tions of a diplomatic and political char
acter that had ben reached would mutu
ally promote commerce and would streng
then the friendly relations now existing.
"The agreement ln its intent and in the
terms was purely economic and commer
cial. While tho general subject waa under
discussion by tha commissioners I felt
a-siircd that the sentiment of the people
of the L'nliod Slatus was. such that they
would welcome a measure which would
result In th t in-Tca-ie of trade on both
Mdts of the boundary line, would open up
the reserve productive rrstjutces of Can
ada to the great ma-i.-t of our own con
sume! s on advantageous conditions, and
at the unit time offer a broader outlet
7rr i v n
IS FIRMLY LOCKED
DYA SLIGHT T WIS
It may be coffee.
Try a change to
g "There's a Reason''
A UNIQUE buj very
J important fcalure,' ori
ginal m Waterman Ideal
Fountain Pens, it the cone,
ot tapering, thape of the
barrel. Thk permiu the
cap to !ip on easily, and
by a alight twist, to lock securely. A slight reverse twist unlocks
it Never pull the cap straight off. When locked in, the gold pen
is carefully protected. The Cone shape is also the most practical
and comfortable for writing. Writer's cramp is unknown in the
use of this style pen.
This is only one of the many thoughtful features which have
contributed to the unprecedented popularity of Waterman's IdeaU.
From 77ie Bet Dealers
LL Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, N.Y.
Dress Your Feet With a
Pair oi our Spring Oxfords
YouU lose nothing you've ever had before in Shoo Satisfaction, but
you'll gain much that you never before enjoyed. .Your feet will look
dressed up. .You'll enjoy foot comfort. .You'll save money.
The now spring line is wonderfully diversified ln style conception. It
embraces every leather that la ln demand v-lcl, gun metal, brown and
t patent leathers. There are hundreds of every size and an adequate
range ot widths. On the whole, the line is well worth looking at.
Guaranteed Patent Leathers $4.00
OMJLKA'B OBTXT MODEM CLOTKIsTO BTOBB
The Home of Quality Clothes
Open a Charge Account Here and
Enjoy Our Low Prices
As well as the advantage ot paying ln
small amounts for all your purchases aa
best suits your convenience, either week
ly or monthly. We want this exclusive
clothing store to be of special service to
every man and woman ln Omaha and vi
cinity who prefers to buy this way, and
want YOU to Investigate our
New Charge Account
Call Douglas 727 and ask for Depart
ment of Accounts and our Credit Manager
will call If you wlHh.
-CUT OUT TIILS COUPON HERE
flT7IR5PTTT Mail it to 3 today
v Jirr: rT and y -
WsJtsr A. Mftudslbcra;, Qsn'l Knrr.
1405 DOUGLAS SI
'I'ii ii I HI
ceive full informa
tion by return mail
t-L a Ja sUa
Wc have solved this ques
tion for J5.000 people or
over half thb population
of Omaha, and we can
do it for you whether you
live in an old house or a
new one. The service can
be quickly and cheaply
installed. Ask us about it. ;
Omaha Electric Light
and Power Company
.m r- , 1
To NEW YORK
The Business Man
The requirements of
The Man of Leisure
The Professional Man
and all other discriminating travelers art met by a service of stvtntten trains '''' '
from Chicago every day the most famous of which is the all-steel
20th Century Limited
equipped with all the luxuries of a home or club, including telephone connec
tions at station; stenographer, barber.jalet, maid, stock reports and periodicals.
Leaves Chicago 2:30) p. m. Arrives New York 9:25 a. m. Arrives Boston 11:50 a. m.
Lake Shore New York Central
Th "Water-Level Route" You Can Sleep
Two other trains of national reputation over the
Michigan Central New York Central
"The Niagara Falls Route"
Michigan Central Limited
Leve Chicgo 9:OS a. m. Arrive New York 9:03 . m. Leave Chic.no 5:00 p. m. Arrive New York 5:45 p. m.
You will find on all thet trains a iervir which is the foundation of the popularity enjoyed
by the New York Central Lines not only train service, but real personal service to th
traveler that proceeds from an intimate knowledge of hie requirements.
? ,irk!i,V leP'njf ear accommodations ind all inforrottion call on your local sirent or
J. S. W illobraiida. Oca. Atri. J aaa. Upu. t& i-t Cy NaUonai bank bldit., Omaha, Neb.
I W A . '4.
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